solar plasmoids star sun electric universe

Electric Sun: Herringbone plasma instabilities

Solar plasma herringbones stuck in astronomers throats? Origin of EMF at different points on sides of CME, not the the supposed shockwave front of plasma shock bubbles.

Natural particle accelerator version of CERN or acceleration from physical shock regions and heat?
Shock wave bubbles or plasmoids?

electromagnetic solar plasma circuits

Astronomers using one of the most sensitive arrays of radio telescopes in the world have caught a huge storm erupting on the sun and observed material flung from it at more than 3000 kilometres a second, a massive shockwave and phenomena known as herringbones… The shape of the fish skeleton emerged when they plotted the frequencies of radio waves as the CME evolved. The spine is a band of emission at a constant frequency, while the vertical offshoot “bones” on either side were sudden short bursts of radiation at a much wider range of frequencies. Herringbones have been found in the sun’s radio-wave entrails before…

The detailed data enabled Morosan and colleagues for the first time to pin down the origin of the radiation bursts. To their surprise, the bones were being created in three different locations, on the sides of the CME. “I was very excited when I first saw the results, I didn’t know what to make of them,” Morosan says…
Observations reveal new ‘shape’ for coronal mass ejections

Electromagnetic plasma instabilities in Electric Sun circuit?

Electric solar plasma components emitting electromagnetic frequencies.

Astronomers choking on solar herringbones

The exact frequency of the radio waves emitted by the electrons depends on the density of their environment. Close to the sun the photosphere density is higher, which creates higher frequency radio waves. The further the electrons are from the sun the lower the frequency of the radio emission. So the shape of the herringbones as a plot of frequencies shows where the accelerated electrons are in the sun’s atmosphere.

The spine represents a constant frequency emission originating from electrons trapped in the shockwave. These escape in bursts from the shock and get funneled along the magnetic field lines on the surface of the CME bubble. Some bursts of electrons are funneled back towards the sun. These are the herringbone offshoots to higher frequency, while the ones that get funneled the other way, out into space, create offshoots to lower frequency.

The sensitivity of the array of radio telescopes allowed the team to clearly identify three sources of herringbone radiation, all of them on the flanks of the CME, not at the front of it, as had been proposed.
Observations reveal new ‘shape’ for coronal mass ejections

Coronal mass ejections are flowing currents of ionized plasma, perhaps could be viewed as a form of plasmoid? Not a structure with explosive shock waves fronts?

electric sun herringbones

Not an electric star shock

Charged plasma, energised excited particles accelerated by electromagnetic forces, being transformed and emitting energy in various forms including radiation EMF? Connections and releases of electrical plasma energy, no need for shock waves, magnetic reconnections, heat?

observed material flung from it at more than 3000 kilometres a second, a massive shockwave and phenomena known as herringbones… A last minute request to the LOFAR director was rewarded with an eight-hour slot on the following Sunday, during which the active region erupted again, emitting X-rays so intense that it was classified as an X-class flare, the most extreme category.

Flares are caused by turbulence in the plasma that makes up the sun. Plasma is gas that is so hot that the electrons begin to be stripped from the atoms, forming a mixture of charged particles. As it swirls around in the sun the charged particles create magnetic fields. When the turbulence rises the magnetic field lines can get contorted and unstable, a little like a tightly coiled and tangled spring.

Sometimes the tangled magnetic field suddenly rearranges itself in a violent event called magnetic reconnection, a bit like a coiled spring breaking and thus releasing a lot of trapped energy. It is this energy that powers the flare and propels the plasma out into space to form the CME.
Observations reveal new ‘shape’ for coronal mass ejections

electric stars

The Sun is an active star that can launch large eruptions of magnetized plasma into the heliosphere, known as coronal mass ejections (CMEs). These can drive shocks that accelerate particles to high energies, often resulting in radio emission at low frequencies (<200 MHz). So far, the relationship between the expansion of CMEs, shocks and particle acceleration is not well understood, partly due to the lack of radio imaging at low frequencies during the onset of shock-producing CMEs. Here, we report multi-instrument radio, white-light and ultraviolet imaging of the second largest flare in solar cycle 24 (2008–present) and its associated fast CME (3,038 ± 288 km s−1). We identify the location of a multitude of radio shock signatures, called herringbones, and find evidence for shock-accelerated electron beams at multiple locations along the expanding CME. These observations support theories of non-uniform, rippled shock fronts driven by an expanding CME in the solar corona. Multiple regions of shock-accelerated particles during a solar coronal mass ejection

electric plasma stars

Beams of energetic electrons can be generated by shock waves in the solar corona. At the Sun shock waves are produced either by flares and/or by coronal mass ejections (CMEs). They can be observed as type II bursts in the solar radio radiation. Shock accelerated electron beams appear as rapidly drifting emission stripes (so-called herringbones) in dynamic radio spectra of type II bursts. A large sample of type II bursts showing herringbones was statistically analysed with respect to their properties in dynamic radio spectra.

The electron beams associated with the herringbones are considered to be generated by shock drift acceleration. Then, the accelerated electrons establish a shifted loss-cone distribution in the upstream region of the associated shock wave. Such a distribution causes plasma instabilities leading to the emission of radio waves observed as herringbones.
Electron beams generated by shock waves in the solar corona

Not shocking news for Anthony Peratt’s Plasma Cosmology or Electric Universe.

Thanks to @srichardwest1 for link to Cosmos Magazine article.